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is no longer involved, who is creating the energy? >> sfpuc has the staff and able to do that and when the rim fire went on they were able to replace the energy and this staff is able to do that as well for scheduling and there might be some part that shell would do but you rearrange the contract to cover that. >>supervisor john avalos: we can meet with puc staff to talk about this idea and then bring it to the joint meeting as well? okay. >> miss miller? >> i would like to add that i appreciate miss mchale's comments. we designed this program to be a self sufficient program that it was going to run itself that they were not going to take other resources and apply it. in the financials which i would like to make sure that we talk about at the joint meeting, i do believe that there were provisions for paying back all the money advanced at the program and the financials handled that over a period of time and we strecht that out at one point but the plan itself, the cca program paid for itself. i don't really understand the idea if there is a budget cut because of increased capital cost on hetch
of the products to which they applied, in a very obvious way. food prices went up and energy prices went up. beyond that, these agricultural and energy products -- and especially the energy products -- are inputs to other productive processes, so other manufacturers have to use these things to produce other goods, and therefore because they were suffering cost increases, the prices of these other manufactured goods went up. schoumacher: the american economy was like a great fighter that had been stunned by an unexpected one-two punch, the food and energy supply shocks. this economic combination created something new, supply shock inflation and recession. people called it stagflation, and it was to hammer at the american economy for years to come. why did it so confound economists of the day? we put that question to economic analyst richard gill. in the old days, you used to be able to divide economists into two groups, those who worried about stagnation and those who worried about inflation. what the food and energy shocks of the early 1970s proved was that both were right. economics can be
of concerns that such sanctions would boost energy costs by enough to damage real economic activity. melissa: without question and to me it seems like, brian, the long-run move here is to develop even more natural gas we can export as lng or maybe we export our own technology and partner with people in europe to develop natural gas. the real power russia has is their natural resources. you think we can take that away from a market perspective? >> well you are concerned about higher energy prices especially the winter we just had. when i hear what judy said and former ambassador this would be prolonged. how will it impact my investments told to be overweight europe because europe is been improving but is a major risk to that investment thesis. you could see continued selling. wait until you see how it shakes out. don't be a hero today. melissa: what do you think about that, judy, as an arguement? developing more energy and helping the world to be more energy independent of hot spots? we don't need to just focus on middle east but energy independent of russia as well? >> absolutely. anyone inv
in the ukraine. deteriorating. the country's energy situation is crucial. after the break, we'll find out who is waiting in -- who is weighing in on the ukraine's power struggles. ♪ >> welcome back. we're taking a closer look at europe's energy situation. affected by the conflict in the ukraine. what happens next is completely up in the air. joining us now is the executive chair of the global energy symposium. let's talk about europe's exposure to russian gas and the ukrainian throughput. to what extent should we be worried by the escalating situation? >> the longer this crisis remains, the greater the impact is going to be on energy expectations in europe. we are already seeing that this morning. of any has happened great significance in the ukraine other than some russian troops showing up in the crimea. it has been enough to start spiking prices and spiking future levels. that is going to be more pronounced as we move forward. the interesting thing is what is already doing in new york, which i think is an overreaction at -- moment, given what is at what is actually occurring. i keep tell
with moisture. we just need energy to come through and work its way law the cloud covers and make rain. it did that over the weekend into last week. here is our current rainfall since it began, july 1, where we are still 35 to 45 percent of average, and now i will show you how far behind we are in terms of rain, anywhere from 6.75" in mountain field to 16 for the best radar runs with light rain falling there. you can see more on the left side of the screen which is the steady rain that is develop office the next hour or two. that will make a west commute with slick spots. watch out. we will have scattered showers tomorrow morning. the rain is over for a while. i have the seven-day forecast in a minute. cheryl and kristen? >> thank you, mike. the red carpet is again. hollywood has new golden winners. the oscars brought plenty of buzz worthy moments and surprises. katie marzullo was on hand for the glitz. >> red carpet was a black and gold ball with some stunners in black and navy. jennifer lawrence stood out in red after she got back on her feet, taking another spill this year, and the host cou
of energy companies, as i have interviewed more people in the energy world. there is more energy combined in this country, shell oil, gas and coal than in the entire middle east combined. >> they're not going to complain there is a fracking problem in his neighborhood. >> he is seeing over it. >> and the polls show that most women wish they had the luxury to stay at home and raise their children. but what the vice president is talking about is not the luxury to stay home, it is doing it on other taxpayer's dimes, to get the subsidies in order to buy the health care plans. >> that is exactly what he is saying. >> not what he is talking about. >> the family of four. >> i agree. >> he is taking money from taxpayers to support -- to not work. >> real quick. >> if you stay home with children you know you are working more than any of us who are working full-time jobs. >> wait a minute. >> sean -- >> but who is paying for her to stay home. >> oh, my goodness. >> that is how liberals would like it. >> it is hard, hard work. >> i know it is hard work but why -- look, she -- >> why describe it as n
barton, a republican of texas, is the chairman emeritus of the energy and commerce committee, he joins us on "the communicators" to talk about some of the telecommunications issues facing congress and the fcc. congressman, if we could start with a couple of breaking issues in the last week or so. number one, i want to get your thoughts on the comcast/time warner cable merger and whether or not congress will end up playing a role on that. >> guest: well, we really haven't had a chance to study it much at the committee level. i think we will have a hearing on it. i'm sure the chairmen will have a hearing. on the surface of it, i would think the congress would be generally receptive. we would want to look at any local issues where there was a market dominance, disproportionate share of concentration, but i think overall we would tend to be receptive. >> host: the other issue i wanted to ask you about, tom wheeler's comments regarding the net neutrality ruling. fcc chair wheeler said he would leave title ii on the table. >> guest: well, the fcc under president obama just doesn't get it. the c
regulation authority chairman welcomed the staff from the japan nuclear energy safety organization. he said there are great expectations for the new members as they have high skill levels and expertise. >> translator: i would like you to do your best, so our organization can gain the trust of the people as a regulatory body. >> the merger was planned in the wake of the 2011 nuclear accident in fukushima. nuclear regulators at the time were criticized for lacking expertise. the addition almost doubles the staff of the nra's secretariat. many of the newly joined engineers are retirees of nuclear plantmakers. the regulators are now examining safety measures at nuclear power plants across japan. a safety screening is a prerequisite for resuming nuclear power generation. all reactors in the country are currently offline. >>> japan's education ministry officials have revised teaching materials they made after the nuclear accident in fukushima. they want students to learn more about the impact of the disaster, in addition to getting basic knowledge of radiation. the ministry originally published b
stock for 10-plus years, other than the energy sector, and that is where we thought the lifting of all of that public policy and certainty related to all of the government issues we have had the last two years, that would be the main driver and that durable a much more placed to pick consumer oriented companies. indexdid see the pricing today -- it went up a point more than people thought, giving some hope it would rebound a little bit. but guess what? the r&d taxon of credits last year. congress did not renew those. we are seeing bid increases -- big increases in november and december. we have seen nothing in february so far. what we do not know is whether we will see that building and, whether there was a temporal, prime shift with black -- prime shift -- >> you think that is inevitable? >> the good part of the durable goods report last month, or last week showed a big pickup in january. we had in industrials conference. we got a lot of positive .necdotes from these companies they are much more interested in capital spending or even nurtures and acquisitions than vying back stocks. i
an interesting note this morning, there's energy in the ukraine that could supplant the russians as far as being a supplier to western europe. there's a lot of things going on here. we'll hear more about it. this isn't going to go away. >> david molnar, you point out we're hovering around the fifth anniversary of the beginning of this bull market from the lows of march of '09. it's getting long in the tooth. is this market just running out of steam. is this a good excuse to sell today? >> yeah, bill, i think that's exactly what we're seeing here is that the market is a little bit extended, a little bit tired after a big run here off the january lows. we needed to see something come along that would create an impetus for consolidation, even a short-term correction, and this happens to be it right now. i agree with the prior two guests that this is probably going to be a short-term correction. it's not necessarily, you know, a change in trend here, but i would point out we do have friday's employment report coming out that's going to dictate a lot about, you know, the future direction of fed polic
carrying out algorithms. energy transportation, and our banking system and computers are every where how do we jump to dangerous? because of this man. he is the ted maker for understanding artificial super intelligence and i have two chapters of the final intervention. he uses the theory of economics. get that humans or machines has preferences of utility functions. to make a predictable when the economist proposed is this that we're not rational all the time you're impulse buyers. but we can probably anticipate that smart machines would be logical of that economic sense. to have a basic drive with self protection and efficiency and increase. self improving machines whether that goal is to play chess and to succeed they will need resources or whatever is most expedient. they will also seek to avoid failure like being turned off or unplug. they will protect themselves they will be efficient and squander resources. for creative ways to achieve their goals. since it is one witting route here is the rub. with the risk of a i behavior sue for intelligence is not imply benevolence super intellige
can make adjustments that satisfies everyone and thank you for all the energy >> any comments. so i have a few. one is that, you know, so i'm disappointed that the chief didn't sign the m l u with the recommendations from the board. this is an opportunity to deny the police role and he said it will prohibit the police officers but it will deny the jobs with the san francisco school districts and that's a core of community planning, zoning, and economic committee we can deny within our. view how we work with the police as they protect and serve our community. they set the perimeters outside of school where we have no jurisdiction but within our schools we have the jurisdiction. i feel even though people have said to me they keep our schools save i think actually with a tithe written m l u it keeps our students safer. i agree with commissioner maufas but i want to put on the record i'm disappointed he doesn't sign that. i make a recommendations that every officer that works in our school should come to one of our training. he said should but really i feel like they shall. i feel like
that stops right now. start youra jump energy. >> dr. oz ultimate antiaging food plan. boost your plan to energy. dr. oz: seven days is a big commitment with you we can do it. >> seven simple solutions to day.e up and take on your dr. oz: we love people to feel the energy on the outside. what do you suggest? >> coming up next on dr. oz. dr. oz: i got a question for you. ready? how many of you feel old before your time? hands? lots of hands. like someone turned off the lights?
. the energy minister went on about climate change. -- i haven'ting to had time to get into the climate change debate. [laughter] he is the energy minister, mr. speaker. as a happy that there are climate change deniers in his government that is he happy that there are climate change deniers in his government? >> i praise him for his commitment to climate change. i like the new style. i think this is much more refreshing. his government has a solid track record of cutting carbon and investing in nuclear. the biggest energy program we have seen in this country for the first time in a long time we are on track to the renewable target. let's congratulate him on the record on the energy environment. >> the whole country would have heard they cannot answer the question about whether you need to believe in man-made climate change to be part of his government. part to be ac matter of individual conscience. these to be the thing that was a passion above all else. >> order. order. >> the questions and the answers will be heard however long it takes for those who are exercising their vocal cords and the
. we see an energy prices up. so we see an uptick for brent. point when these oil prices continue to uptick. it will get to a point where people will start thinking about inflation. perhaps what it could mean for growth ahead. for gold, one point three percent, we are now at $1343. a $150 gain so far. north korea, when that happens, we usually get an uptick along the south korean defense plays. naver corp, two percent down after gains last week. i will be back later on. john, back to you. j.crewican fashion has -- has friends in very hype very high places. and may have a new owner. >> that is the country trading in the japanese trading session. they may acquire j.crew for a deal valued at the $5 billion. really looking to make inroads in the u.s. unwilling to grow and expand overseas. they want to be the world's largest clothing retailer. so they are betting on scoop-neck tees and cardigans. the bigs fan is michelle obama the united states. she loves them. i love -- i wear some j.crew j.crew -- i wear some clothing. it is hard to buy it here. leonard green has been the guy behind
section of the legislation, it takes a lot more resources, energy, and water, for example, to produce and transport bottled water than it does to produce tap water and there is the waste, of course. plastics end up in our oceanses much more than they should and harm animals [speaker not understood]. another issue i think by a few speakers that came up at our meeting, increasing the availability of drinking water in public areas is important because drinking water shouldn't be available only to those who can afford to pay a premium for it. and the last thing to add and president chiu brought this up earlier, is that we would also support [speaker not understood] to strengthen legislation by reducing ability to grant waivers and completely understand that there are quarterly reporting requirements and why they were granted, but we would like something even stronger. thank you very much. >> thank you very much. commissioner rabanas. i apologize, i didn't realize you were here. i would have called you up earlier. >>> no need, i have to be a private citizen. my name is ruth [speaker not un
the crackdown in ac on nba is now with that time you find sources of energy in the area gas and oil that continues to drive down costs of energy. tomolo police said lower energy costs stemming from the rising production of shale gas are breathing new life into the u s manufacturing industry. he noted that this is prompting more firms to shift their production bases back to the us from emerging economies. many thanks to nana spots. that clear. we can see now and we think it's not an aberration we don't think this is to stay. in the minds of their six month one year to year. we believe this is it nice for the foreseeable future. we believe this trend what can be. select usa was set up in two thousand and eleven because of a decline in foreign investment since the nineteen eighties. i am nearly four hundred people joined japan's nuclear regulation authority after it merged with the government backed organization. nra officials want to boost their ability to conduct safety assessments of nuclear facilities. nuclear regulation authority chairman sheila e cheese and i welcome the staff fr
the world. >>ali, shock wave to the energy prices? >> yes, oil prices, that is global, that rose 2%, $105s a barrel now and we are going to feel that at the pumps and the price natural gas in germany and uk jumped 10%. germany is an industrial power house and depends on natural gas for electricity and call coming from russia, 40% of the the natural gas coming from russia through the ukraine and that is not good news. this is not affecting u.s. natural gas. we don't want to see russia pushing europe back into a recession because we all know that hitting us all. >> what other aspects are you looking at? >> i am looking at a guy that bidding plumbing and manufacturing parts and he exports them and invests in a factory operation in crimea, and he's doing this for a while and i am going to talk to him about affecting his business so we are connected. >> thank you, ali and thank you. we have a response to the ukrainian crisis on social media. >> ukrainians are going online and expressing their feelings on what is happening in their crime. a woman is saying she wants peace, not war and take a loo
is exceptionally weak in ukraine. and what's more, the eu imports most of its energy from russia, which is a top oil producer. should putin take the risk and turn off the taps, as he did with ukraine in 2009 and in 2006, it could spell disaster for europe and, perhaps, the u.s. as the "new republic" notes, "any supply shocks in europe that send prices higher will have ripple effects that raise gas prices in the united states." fiona hill is an expert on russia and eurasian affairs at the brookings institution. fiona, thanks for being here. let's start with that question. you do have a lot of criticism of the president saying that he needs to take stronger action. what conceivable stronger action could be taken? >> well, the problem is, as you've just laid out, that the strong action that the president can take really is very dependent on being in lock step with our european allies. the real impact of any sanctions would only be felt on russia if the eu and other key allies are with us in the way that we are all acting together in the sanctions against iran and our dispute over iran's nuclear pro
changing for centuries. the energy minister went on about climate change. you are not going to draw me on that. i haven't had time to get into the climate change debate. [laughter] he is the energy minister, mr. speaker. will the prime minister clarify, is he happy that there are climate change deniers in his government? >> this is obviously the new approach to prime minister's questions. you come in and praise the prime minister for his commitment to climate change. i like the new style. i think this is much more refreshing. this government has a solid track record of cutting carbon and investing in nuclear. the biggest renewable energy program we have seen in this country, for the first time in a long time we are on track to the renewable target. perhaps he would like to get up again and congratulate me on the record on the energy environment. >> the whole country will have heard they cannot answer the question about whether you need to believe in man-made climate change to be part of his government. it was a basic part to be a matter of individual conscience. it used to be the thing
whether to the level to buy yandex, concerned about the energy situation in germany, yeah, i mean maybe not time to pick things up. i agree with warren buffett. not hard to do, obviously, given his long-term track record. this is where you pick. you're getting a chance. he had a big sell-off friday afternoon and he kind of rallied in the last half hour. if we get those prices again at 330, count me in. count me in. >> fixing my collar here. always important that you look well in the morning when delivering and trying to opine and provide insight. >> the clothes make the man. >> of course on that note, studying up on ukraine and crimea and russia's history with it, and what khrushchev did in '54, whether he gave to them, whether thhe didn't want to dea with it. this forces money manages are to hit the history books. >> my producer, ukraine is -- actually i read the stories, warren's say, remember, 50% of the whole country is russian and the crimea is russian. so, this is kind of a -- apparently there's questions about resources and they use a lot of water in crimea. >> ukraine. >> a lot
whoead observes him closely said, it might be energy. energy will be the big area. is for the most part a stable and secure industry. there are dominant players and you can have a monopoly hold on a certain sector of this group. is that similar to what you have heard? areay could be an active for him? >> certainly, he hinted their big energy unit, they did the deal and the battle last year. he said it would not be their last major acquisition. i take him at his word. this industry has room for consolidation. there are utilities out there. i do not know if it will happen this year or when, -- >> let's be clear. i think what you're referring to and powertribution generation, both of which enjoy great labor returns in capital. let's say he could deploy capital at 12% with flow that could cost them nothing over time. it is extraordinary. then there are huge amounts of capital. as to the actual producers of energy, exxon and the rest, i think he struggles with what he thein this as his test, hundred year test. he talked about the new acquisitions still around 100 years. exxon has been around
supply and energy and deacceleration is related to both we need to be using strategies that are working with nature. and not using did 20th century approach manhattan to get an approach >> will that effect us generally. >> extension is a big part ever that currently, the technologies use a lot of energy and produce and regardless of the technology used or the type of water are filter you've got to have the water released into nature. the fact you're doing something on a bay it's essentially going to subcontractor. the point is when you have a choice to conserve instead of manipulating nature that's the choice i need to make so the distinction the club is making and all the other organizations is not only extension but we need to approach in the 21st century the different mindset and baker. >> with nature in a cooperative way >> i get the points but there's two points many our comments before you develop additional water supply do you want to be looking softer approaches to have a sustainable supply and the second is around deacceleration technology vs. osmosis is the same and if it's
. not that you can't have vinyl windows that meet the energy efficiency standards and typically in new vinyl windows are better than that 10-20 years ago but you would have vinyl windows that last a couple years whereas wood bind -- windows and longevity are better. >> my last question is you are asking us to reverse your own staff's decision here and i am troubled by the implication that this is this complaint is in retaliation for dr. your staff took that into consideration when not imposing a penalty. so what's your view on that? are we encouraging these types of complaints in retaliation? >> i think that's a consideration for the board to make in the decision tonight. i certainly would understand that. we have to look objectively at whether or not something was in compliance or not. we received complaints that are anonymous of those which we know who the complainant was as to try to sift through what the modifications may have been are problematic and we have to follow our code requirements and exercising discretion along those lines at our level is problematic. >> but your staff perso
copper sticks using natural energy to locate water. with local reserves and reservoirs at lows, record lows, they are trying to tap other sources. >> we getting half the normal amount of water and other districts are getting no water. >> so many people want to drill wells we have a backup of probably three months' to get a well driller in to drill. >> scientists say douseers are often judge lucky looking for water in places where it is then to likely exist. >> that shows the desperation. it wasn't always copper, it used to be wood. >> forked sticks. >> waiting for them to point at something. >> saw that on tv. >> i didn't see it if my textbooks. >> now, if you are in the north by make sure you have your umbrella and patience. that is where the wet weather is and where live doppler 7 hd is dialed in. coming across 116 to guerneville and eventually over the next 20 minutes to half an hour this will move into santa rosa and make to poet plume. it will be very, very light. the winds are from the southeast and mild. a lot slower this morning. they will keep the temperatures mild. we are sta
and energy expansion cancelling preparations for a g8 summit in sochi, russia are temporary and could be reveersed. if the united states and its western allies hit russia with economic sanctions or deny moscow access to global financial networks and key international bank accounts the damage to the russian economy could be longlasting and it could put u.s.-russian relations in the deepest, most confrontational stance they've been in the entire obama presidency. some believe putin has overplayed his hand and will not fire shots in crimea and will not move his forces into less friendly parts of ukraine. with canada great britain, france, and germany all against russia moscow's own status in the g8 is also in jeopardy. these nations are also preparing, along with the united states, an economic package to rescue the transitional and fragile government in ukraine itself. the united states doesn't need or want to punish russia necessarily for this violation of the international law. it wants moscow to back off and ease the tensions. right now, as elizabeth palmer ju
-up. 5.5 million euros per day. russia is a major exporter of energy to europe and a lot of those pipelines go through ukraine. this is a fear premium put into the price of energy and it is affecting our everyday prices. charles: it has applications to the idea this will be east-west, for tat economic sanctions. to a large degree europe needs that oil. sandra: this is also being seen as an opportunity for the united states. the reopen of the discussion of the keystone pipeline, more exports of liquefied natural gas. this could be an opportunity for the united states. charles: oil was already breaking out before this crisis. anything else going on beneath the surface other than the headlines? sandra: it is a safe haven buying. people want to own something other than equities because they see those as the riskiest assets to own right now. charles: a huge move up $31, what is it? gold has one of the roughest years ever last year, now all of a sudden it is seen as a safe haven, why is it a safe haven? sandra: everybody institutionally are piling on. the most bullish they have been on
and the moist flow will be here for the better part of the week but we can not have energy in the atmosphere and this will translate into rain so you can see the rain to the north with light-to-moderate rain developing headed into the heart of the bay by 1:00 o'clock, and the light-to-moderate rain stays to the north and the lighter more steady rain moving into the south bay. by noon, we it is transferring over and then there will be scattered showers and temperatures warmer than today. 1" to 2" of rain in the north bay and three-quarters around the bay and .1" in 9 south bay a storm where you will get rain. the seven-day outlook shows temperatures at two to four degrees warmer today and wednesday we are dry and pushing near 70 inland and everyone else in the 60's and showers likely on thursday and on friday, saturday, and sunday near 70 away from the coast where we will be in the low-to-mid 60's. it is dry now. watch out in the north bay. sue? >> good morning, everyone, we have a decent commute on major freeways, with something happening on the surface streets. we have an irrigation pipe br
bilateral and multilateral interactions. energy cooperation talks were canceled. the obama administration has placed a hold on all aspects of bilateral interaction. host: is it enough to have sanctions to influence what is going on in ukraine? the economic situation in russia may be more marvel to economic pressures than most -- may be more vulnerable to economic pressure than most people think. other analysts are not so sure. the russian system is extremely opaque. not a lot of good data is coming out. they have the ability to manipulate that data. has taken the decision that whatever costs or pressure he is to suffer under, willing to take those costs. he still sees the benefits. what is the point of all this? putin, ukraine and crimea are personal issues. many russians believe that crimea is russian territory. the people there identify as russian and crimea should always be a part of russia. there is a nationalistic element , a domestic, political element. has aly, putin long-standing policy of projecting russian power. some will say it is an effort to reconstitute the soviet bloc. i t
significant things in that the military intervention threatens to derail energy under vegan. -- intervention. the key pipelines that go from russia into europe through ukraine. we have seen energy analysts saying that it could affect gas prices as far away as great britain. >> and not to mention supply routes as well for troops in afghanistan. how is it then that vladimir putin feels he has the upper hand, that the international community is impotent? >> i think there is very little militarily that the international community can do. when the kremlin has sent troops across the border in the past of the u.s. and its allies cried foul before. we saw this in 1979, we find thousand eight -- we saw in 2008, but no military action was taken. it is not clear they will go further than seizing crimea, but there is very little beyond diplomatic and economic isolation that the rest of the world can do at this point. it remains to be seen how the ripple effects are going to affect the economy, and also diplomatic ties with russia which we need for other reasons like iran and syria. indira joining us on
is the number one supplier of energy to ukraine is russia. the number one debt is to russia. the president's proposing the american taxpayers send foreign aid to ukraine which will immediately go to russia. which strikes me as putin saying fine he'll be happy to take the taxpayers' money. >> that's nonsense. first of all, congress, by the way, is compared to when you're there, they're never there. they're out all the time, they can't get anything done. he can't authorize any money through the imf unless the congress adopts it. that's what he's trying to say. by the way, if you're talking about, you know, putin was going to lend money to ukraine. he lent them 3 billion which he's not going to get back. if you want to take over ukraine, you're taking over a bankrupt country. the idea that somehow another -- by saying we want to give the money, yeah, i think we ought to help them get out of bankruptcy just like general motors or something. >> but won't that money -- won't a large part of the money go directly to russia? >> no, it won't go to the russians. yanukovych who was their guy, he got
it is a brokerage business. >> what happened once we did energy and we broker oil and we hang up the phone. we went into the shipping brokerage business. what is the difference? service and brokerage. you are not taking the risk, you're helping clients achieve their goals. you hire smart oh. we do huge amounts of analytics on real estate. nobody else does. mostly people say the real estate lead 45. instead of saying find to this kind of space at $31.90. bgc/cantorlass at and you jam and every piece of real estate. how do you decide which wants to buy? the same way you should be analyzing what real estate to invest in. what should you rent? that is why we are doing spectacularly well. big bcg is.ow it is a public company. about 450 billion dollars. how is cantor these days? >> we only had a billion 500 million in capital. morganlook at what stanley has, it keeps us nice and safe on the sidelines. we are owing to do things that ouran outperform with brains. take the managers and let them use in the platform they want. is getting in that business. how are you going to get in there? >> we are smart and
on from the election year. they have a plan to grow an economy use ingee inpen pens as -- energy and cutting backses would you tell a goal all americans share. >> we were talking about during the break we could put every person who wants a job if we could tap the resources to the economy. i am getting thousands of people jobs paying 70, can 80, 90 and 100,000 dollars a year. >> what you don't do is harm americans who are least able to afford energy. am energy effects all households. but when the regulation with the fuel city. jobs are lost. these least able to affohigher m closing crews. stay with us. it's a natural source of fiber and 5 essential vitamins. it's the smart choice for me. try sunsweet's amazing juices and new amazing prune light. iwe don't back down. we only know one direction: up so we're up early. up late. thinking up game-changing ideas, like this: dozens of tax free zones across new york state. move here. expand here. or start a new business here... and pay no taxes for 10 years. with new jobs, new opportunities and a new tax free plan. there's only one way for
for natural gas and energy from russia to europe. when you look at the region you can see that half of russian exports are to the european union. this is all-important. those are the major pipelines we're looking tlat. in terms of stocks you're not seeing the big dramatic impact at the opening bell that we thought. at worse you had dow futures down 160 points now down about 100. here's the conventional wisdom. russian stock market got slammed. the russian currency slammed. russian businessmen outraged, very concerned about what's going to happen to their economy. now you hear people saying that maybe, just maybe those russian markets are going to be a very powerful diplomat and temper some of the saber rattling we've been seeing, that big reaction in russian markets means perhaps the worst is behind us because why in the world would anybody try to do anything to make markets continue to be unstable there. that's the thinking right now. dow is down about 100 points. >> only two minutes in and more than 100 points. let's bring in our global economic analyst. what's your take. why this quick coll
some energy, but to turn that into money might be seven to ten years' window. but what's important about phase one if you have major oil players from the u.s. and russia and europe and china engaged in the sector, in the eastern mediterranean alongside israel and cyprus which relates to then turkey and the e.u. and all of that, it might create for lebanon an investment in its stability and its long-term viability because of the importance of energy. similar to what, how the gulf sort of gets its stability and security. the gulf countries are, you know, strange tribes, but they survived because they have important resources. other parking lots of the world -- parts of the world sometimes have that as well. that's very important for lebanon's geostrategic environment. if the east and west agree that this must be a peace offul zone because there are important resources here, now actually moving forward on what's the economic value of this, the first thing is to figure out how to get it to market. the market is effectively europe. the original approach was or the plan was certainly to
throughout this time? no. >> the e-mail from kevin conroy, terry's campaign manager alleges energy prices have risen over the past few years. they claim prices will continue to rise if the keystone xl pipeline isn't approved by the president. it says i'm proud of the work leer the have i doing to lower energy costs at home by passing keystone xl. it doesn't stop there. the group also expressed how they feel their elected officials aren't taking them seriously. even when they've made trips to washington to see the lawmakers who represent them. >> i used to think whoever you elected in office, juvenile, they were working for you. >> for you. >> that's not the way it's happening? >> i woke up. i was a guy -- i was that naive. until we went to washington, like i said, we went to senator johanns, his first comment to us was i don't care about you and the pipeline. >> on september 19, boldnebraska.org executive director was bullied by republican lawmakers at a house hearing on keystone xl. >> what qualifies you? we've got three experts. do you hold a graduate level degree in any relevant field?
it's half a billion dollars. those energy things are something we should really dig into. >>supervisor john avalos: perhaps, sfpuc staff are not here but they can comment. we have a joint meeting in the inter connect agreement. i think there is a discussion that they are -- appealing that 20-minute price tag. >> jason freed. lafco staff. what i remember and what they are planning is now is they don't have the agreement. when they are projecting farther out. i will double check on it and i think they are projecting all the stuff may not be there so they have a higher price down the road. it's better to do it that way because the current one will be continued and to find out it's not right. i think budgeting towards the worst case scenario in that case. i will double check that for you. >> thank you. okay. we just had public comment. we can close public comment. our next item. >> item no. 8. adjournment. >>supervisor john avalos: colleagues, we are adjourned. have a lovely weekend. [ meeting is adjourned ] >> >> ♪ ? an incredible program because we take regular kids teach
level talks with russia on expanding trade and energy exports. president obama discussed all of these moves today with german chancellor angela merkel and british prime minister david cameron. top officials says there is a way out if russia backs off militarily but if it does not the west is prepared to tighten the economics noose. as one top official said, "vladimir putin, the russian president, may believe he has acted like 19th century power broker, but he will soon discover to his dismay that his country lives in a globalized 21st century economy." jeff. >> glor: major garret, thank you. we move now to the weather. once again a sizable storm is moving across the country. take a look at this nasa photo shows the storm system stretching from texas to the mid-atlantic states. it's a combination of ice and snow and you what get depends on where you live. jeff pegues is in washington d.c.w3 jeff, rain now but that's changing very soon. >> reporter: yes, jeff, they're expecting this rain to turn to snow. the mid-atlantic region planning for up to a foot of snow. this is the sam
interesting front. we have clearly seen utilities that are more oriented towards renewable and clean energy technologies to reduce electricity behaves quite nicely. the market is certainly starting to anticipate some of that. hsing.eard from lee co. he is making a bet in that space. lee featured one of his rising venture fund companies. leaf, and theyna are taking a look at the lightbulb that could emit 100 watts of energy using just 12 watts of actual power. how much do you think these kinds of innovations are going to be integral? >> taking it in a broader really, technology is a intriguing place in china, and historically it was because it was cheap to produce than it was elsewhere. the intriguing part about china now, which is part of the consumer domestic growth idea is you produce it as well as consume it. whether it is environmentally oriented technologies or whether it is more traditional consumer oriented technologies, it's quite interesting looking. the stock performance looking at revenue growth, looking at earnings growth, we're seeing that with existing chinese stocks. >> oscar
times more energy to manufacture, transport, distribute, and discard water bottles as it does to access tap water. now, in san francisco we're extremely fortunate to have access to healthy tap water. our hetch hetchy water costs a third of a penny per gallon versus the 1 to $4 per gallon in the single serving plastic water bot l. the quality of our tap water is tedtion over 100,000 times a year. we have some of the highest quality tap water in the united states. in the last few years i want to thank the various city departments in my office, partner on a number of efforts to develop tap water. in 2012 i sponsored first in the country legislation to acquire new buildings to install bottle filling stations. and the legislation that we are considering today is another first in the country step in this area. now, i'll note places like concord, massachusetts, 14 national park and many universities across our country have instituted outright bans on plastic water bottles. this takes a targeted approach to he dries our waste on city property and in city facilities. the legislation, colleagues,
program and washington said it should be allowed to produce energy. mr. obama will hold a similar meeting with the president in two weeks. orthodox jews were in west jerusalem over the weekend. they were protesting a law being debated in the israeli parliament with men to be drafted into military service and orthodox jews have been exempt and they want to keep it that way. >> it's important to tell the state of isreal that we are opposed to their political philosophies that we feel that the contribution that the elements of society are making will help the army and through our contributions and the religious spectrum we are arm and arm with the army, helping the state of israel. >> reporter: the new legislation is expected to pass in the next few weeks. ultra orthodox jews makeup 10% of israel's population. a california state lawmaker facing corruption charges says he is taking a paid leave of absence and he is accused of accepting about 100,000 in bribes including meals and golf games in exchange for his political influence. he is pleading not guilty. and he is the second california sta
going to they have to. the other critical part of the e.u. russian relation is energy supplies many european states are dependent on gas imports. germany leading this idea of toning down the rhetoric. it relies on russian gas supply for a third of its total supply. you could understand there is a reluctance to push forward, and i don't think we'll see that in the final statement. >> thank you. we'll have more on the unfolding crisis later in the news hour, including a look at why the crimeaen peninsula is so crucial, and why russia and ukraine are at logger heads. >> we're just getting breaking news. this is the developing story out of ukraine. we're being told this is news coming out of the headquarters of the ukrainian navy, and moscow has reportedly asked ukrainukrainian forces to lay dn their arms. we will be bringing you the latest on that story as it develops, and as we get the information. in the middle east let's move on to other stories now, and the united nations says fighting has started again in the palestinian refugee camp in damascus. there had been a truce between tha
of the interagency task forces that they were on. and so the secretary of energy asked me to do that project in the department of energy, and the department of energy was on, like, 133 task forces that either the secretary, the deputy secretary or an undersecretary had to participate in and had meetings at least once a month or once a week or whatever. so i sent around a questionnaire to all the assistant secretaries and said how many of these task forces do you think we could eliminate? and what do you think the answer was? [laughter] none. even though some of them never went to 'em, some of them never met. when they, when push came to shove, and this was in the reagan administration, they didn't want to give it up because at some point in tomb in some future -- in time in some future there might be an interagency task force that helped department of energy. i think if we checked with the federal agencies, they would all tell us they not only couldn't give back any spectrum, they probably needed more. but if we had a market an lust come in and do an outside independent audit, w
objectives affected by energy issues. while the national debate is over, tubes and mobile biological weapons labs, internal documents note that increased oil production in a post war iraq would have the vul effect of reducing world oil prices. >> prior to our even going to war in iraq, the focus was on oil. and iraqi oil and how to take it over far more than anything else. >> joining me now is rachel maddow, the host of the "the rachel maddow" show and "why we did it." what is the answer after all of your work on this? >> i think, andrea, the question is the most important part, which is the decisions of our generation on national security are determined more than anything by what the george w. bush administration did with that nine-year war in iraq and alongside of the 13-year war in afghanistan that's still going on. the american people are against those wars. those are the determine tif constraint for thinking about everything from crimea to syria to what the overall size of the u.s. military is. if we want avoid those protracted foreign -- we can't make good decisions until we understand
energy, moodiness, and a low sex drive, i had to do something. i saw my doctor. a blood test showed it was low testosterone, not age. we talked about axiron the only underarm low t treatment that can restore t levels to normal in about two weeks in most men. axiron is not for use in women or anyone younger than 18 or men with prostate or breast cancer. women, especially those who are or who may become pregnant, and children should avoid contact where axiron is applied as unexpected signs of puberty in children or changes in body hair or increased acne in women may occur. report these symptoms to your doctor. tell your doctor about all medical conditions and medications. serious side effects could include increased risk of prostate cancer, worsening prostate symptoms, decreased sperm count, ankle, feet or body swelling, enlarged or painful breasts, problems breathing while sleeping and blood clots in the legs. common side effects include skin redness or irritation where applied, increased red blood cell count, headache, diarrhea, vomiting, and increase in psa. ask your doctor about a
and prosperous. he talked about the freedom to extract oil and energy. do you know how much energy would be extracted right now if the government just allowed them to do so? right, the freedom to do that. and freedom was not just the exclusive domain of americans that was one of the deepest and noblest aspirations that conservatives need to be freedom fighters, they need to be keepers of the flame of liberty as you saw. second principle. are you getting these down? one out of 11, that is less than 10%. the second one is faith. consistent with ronald reagan u.s. constantly conservatives today that fox freedom, freedom. but what he understood and what conservatism is about is freedom needs faith. one is dependent on the other. face is like the moral letter to freedom. if you don't have -- if you have freedom without faith it can be a license and not virtue. it can be las vegas dot the city of god. freedom is elevated when you have the faith to infuse it. it provides a sanctifying grace to freedom that elevates the free well and allows us to aspire. ronald reagan works a lot with pope john
. this is all because of what's happening in ukraine? >> you have the biggest energy user. we see these spikes in oil when we have tensions rise in the middle east, and then they come back down again when you see those recede. when people talk about trade sanctions, you can see how it could hit the likes of russia. 20% of their national income comes from natural gas alone. so it could hurt them. you have to say, russia is not iran. i was looking at some of the stats from b.p. statistical review. a third of natural gas imports into e.u. come from russia. any kinds of trade sanctions there would hurt russia, and it would hurt europe, too. >> and there are questions raised about what will be the spongs in terms of sanctions, but also what will be the russian response with regard to gas supplies. the gas problem has been suggesting it could end natural gas discounts to ukraine and that could have effects to the rest of europe. >> it would definitely do that. the gas problem today is one of the biggest in the equity market down to almost 10%. they are -- down almost 10%. they are getting hit hard.
to get a large escape of new energy be it further resolved built rapidly in san francisco. and even though the san francisco public utilities commission staff are working telephone number on this we released on rfp last friday to punish finish the planning for the local installation work for clean pour u s f even though your staff is not working on this i'm sure mell come will finish the getting paid and it will be helpful to come to the joint meeting on monday and you can help us geoget to the goal we need to be able to have this program by dedicating our staff on the local planning plan outbuilding >> i'll be out of town. the critics will be happy to hear that >> i know that supervisor avalos has been doing good work they were applying some pressure to get it down so with respect to monday, i know we have 3 commissioners that were agriculture to attend in the morning and 3 in the afternoon i'm not one of the expirations that can attend so you you're getting the 3 that are available i think this was appropriate to say. >> the advocates were completely surprised by this as well a
. >> feeling the energy that comes from the stage with these guys, these musicians is a rush. >> and in his case, renewable. he is on a first name basis with bands and earned the access for talent. >> i do not play guitar. >> i do not play drums. >> i play the camera. >> does he ever. chances are you don't know his name, but his work, iconic. it is part of an ever growing archive. >> this night it is a packed theater in oakland for an off shoot of the osmond brother bands. he has been sticking cameras in his face since the early 1980s. until this moment, he had not seen the latest pictures in the eighth and newest book called "jam." an insider's look at rock and roll concerts as performance art. >> i am capturing energy and music in a fraction of a second. >> he began doing this at 16 years old. he was a kid with his dad's camera at a grateful dead concert who made friends with the band and years later earned enough trust to shoot this famous portrait of jerry garcia. >> they gave me 90 seconds to do the portrait. >> no portrait happens easily and he had a special idea. >> i will shoot 10 p
of energy based on the idea that we could see sanctions on russia. obviously, we're waiting today for further news on just what action the west is going to take. but right now, we're seeing brent and u.s. crude higher in trade this morning. the dow is down around 0.8%. we've got dollar/ruble trading at five-year highs. i mentioned those actionses and the potential oil impact, gas impact. gazprom one of the key losers for the russian market. we've got a broader impact as far as the russian markets are concerned than what we're seeing in poland, as well. so the real dominating factor is the ukraine. thousands of russian troops are focused in the crimea region following a dramatic weekend in the ukraine. this is a declaration of war by vladimir putin. u.s. secretary of state john kerry condemning russia's actions and will travel to kiev tomorrow for talks with the new ukrainian government. >> president putin is using force in a completely inappropriate manner. fears he's going to lose on the international stage. russia is going to lose. >> steve, it's the one possible benefit of seei
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